OECD Home › Directorate for Financial and Enterprise Affairs › International investment › Guidelines for multinational enterprises › Publications & Documents › Reports
English, , 78kb
A recurrent theme of OECD work on the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises is that corporate responsibility goes hand-in-hand with government responsibility. The current document summarises the results of a multi-stakeholder dialogue that has sought to provide inputs to an answer on the following central question: Do companies have different roles and responsibilities when operating in weak governance zones, where
English, , 438kb
This document reproduces the Report by the Chair of the Annual Meeting of the National Contact Points which was held on 15-16 June 2005. It will form part of the forthcoming publication "Annual Report on the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises: 2005 Edition".
This book provides an overview of the main tools and approaches available to enterprises wishing to put the Environment chapter of the OECD Guidelines into practice. Its numerous examples of companies’ experience with these tools show that sound environmental management is an integral part of sound business.
English, , 105kb
This article, by the OECD Secretary-General Donald Johnston, describes how the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises, a government-backed code of conduct for international business, has become an influential instrument for promoting appropriate standards of behaviour in today’s global economy.
It was prepared for a book on Corporate Social Responsibility published by the International Bar Association and Kluwer Law
English, , 181kb
This document, by the UN Global Compact and the OECD, seeks to clarify the complementarities and distinctive contributions of these two initiatives.
English, , 320kb
The aim of the study is to identify, for both developed and developing countries, the requirements for successful trade-related structural adjustment by reallocating labour and capital to more efficient uses, while limiting adjustment costs for individuals, communities and society as a whole. Eight sectors have been chosen for particular attention: agriculture, fisheries, textiles and clothing, steel, shipbuilding, motor vehicles,
This comprehensive review of investment policy in Romania assesses the untapped growth potential for foreign investment in Romania, measures the significant progress recently made by Romania to improve its business environment, and identifies the most significant remaining policy challenges. This review was conducted by the OECD prior to inviting Romania to adhere to the OECD Declaration on International Investment and Multinational
Special Focus: Encouraging the contribution of business to the environment. This book provides an account of what the 38 adhering governments have been doing in 2004 to enhance the contribution of the Guidelines to the improved functioning of the global economy.
Russian, , 918kb
Despite a wealth of investment opportunities, the Russian Federation has attracted relatively little foreign direct investment (FDI) and has experienced large-scale capital flight. This phenomenon results from sectoral restrictions on foreign investment and from important institutional factors which also affect domestic businesses.
Russia has made significant improvements in its business environment since the last decade, adopting
English, , 67kb
Summary of the discussion from the Roundtable on Corporate Responsibility which was held on 16 June 2004. It will form part of the forthcoming publication "Annual Report on the OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises: 2004 Edition".